I'm not really certain what this "Star Wars" branding is all about, since clearly the only real Star Wars movies were made between 1977 and 1983. That is Mark Hamill however, as his son Nathan's traveling Lavabear proves.
Rumor has it that the beard was mandatory for the new film. George Lucas incontrovertably understood the benefit of a sweet beard, so why then did it take Disney to bring beards to the party? Furthermore, considering the multitude of unnecessary digital alterations made to the canonical feature films, why wasn't a beard added to all Jedi as a simple matter of course?
*Image credit Nathan Hamill
It's time to join Bristlr. You're here, so we know you like beards and the Internet. Good odds you also enjoy silly websites dedicated to beards that started as a joke. Almost eight short years ago somebody else did that very thing.
"Pish posh and scrumdoggerydoo," you say! "That's just another beard site which could take precious moments away from consuming and contributing quality SweetBeard content!" Nay. Just as many hairs join together in united coordinated effort to form a sweet beard, so too must many software developers called John join in beard-related frivolity. A wild North Atlantic may divide our servers, but together, the state of our beards remain strong.
..Which is definitely a real desk.
Let's get real for a second. He-Man wasn't a real man at all, was he? All that working out, swordplay, and "I have the power" lightning bolt business isn't fooling anyone, buddy. Might as well call him He-Compensates, which admittedly doesn't have quite the same ring to it. That is until now. Skeletor, look out, son! You no longer enjoy facial parity with your pals over at Castle Greyskull.